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AMPANAM993 



MONTCLAIR STATE 

Upper Montclair, Newjersey 07043 

ROOM 111 • STUDENT CENTER ANNEX • 893-4346 



Seize the Day 1 



Carpe Diem 




Opening 



Student eife 



fall 



spring 



Sports 



Academics 



Organizations 



Graduates 



Just 4 Seniors 



Closing 



2 Table of Contents 



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Opening 3 




Carpe Diem. Seize the day. What does it mean. 
First of all, it means dispelling the myth that we are average. No one 
is average. Each person possesses the potential for greatness, 
whether it be as small as finishing the fifteen page term paper at 4:49 
the morning it is due, or as frustrating as graduating in four years 
(no small feat!). But what does seizing have to do with it? 
Carpe Diem means just that - seize the day. We are here for a short 
time in the grand scheme of things. We are alive and kicking for a 
twinkling of an eye on this earth, and we must make the most of it. 
We cannot think, "Oh, I will do it tomorrow." There is no tomorrow.. 
Make your life extraordinary. The possibilities only depend on the 
extent of your imagination and desire. 



4 Seize the Day 



1 I Z E T H £ D A Y 




HOW YOUR 

D 1 S I 1 1 





Opening 5 




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TO SUCC 




6 Carpe Diem 





Dr. Irvin D. Reid 



"More than any other 

generation which came before, 

members of your generation 

must be prepared 

to meet the challenges 

of a rapidly changing world." 




"You are the bright promise of America's future. You will fulfill that promise if you understand that 
success is not measured by wealth or possessions, but by growth. Achievement must be guided by 
principles, both moral and intellectual. The accumulation of wealth or fame is an empty pastime 
without the rich rewards born of love and commitment. 

If, by the time you graduate from Montclair State, you cannot look at a person today who comes from 
a different economic class and realize that you genuinely understand that person better than you do 
today, then the promise of America will remain unfulfilled. 

If you cannot look at a person of the opposite sex and comprehend the vast changes that have taken 
place in American society with respect to gender roles and sexual stereotypes, then that promise will 
remain unfulfilled. 

If you cannot look at a person of a different race and honestly say that you have grown through your 
efforts to understand the racial and ethnic tapestry of American life then the promise of America's 
future will remain tragically unfulfilled. 

We, at Montclair, are ready to help you prepare for the challenges of citizenship and leadership, but 
the ultimate judgement of your success or failure will not be made here. It will be measured by the 
capacity for growth and giving that endures after you leave our halls. We expect you to do all you can 
to meet the challenges that lie ahead with courage and perseverance. We stand ready to work with you 
and cheer you on to success." 



Opening 7 



Maybe you want to own a business. Strive to make it a Fortune Five Hundred company. 
If you plan to be a doctor, explore to find a cure for cancer or AIDS. The world is yours 
for the taking. Grab it by the throat and make it give you what you desire. If you can 
dream it, it can be done. Carpe Diem also means not balking. If you indeed decide to 
"seize the day," you can not quit halfway. Carpe Diem means having the courage and 
perseverance to see things through. What is the sense of doing something, if you are 
never going to finish? Carpe Diem isn't just two words on this page, nor is it just 
Montclair State's motto. Carpe Diem is a state of being. Live for today, and pursue 
everything as if today was your last on this earth. The past is gone, and tomorrow never 
comes. We are torn into this world and are dependent on others for sustenance and love. 
We grow at a predetermined pace and are introduced to experiences that will shape our 
thoughts, longings and aspirations. We grow to make our own decisions. We must cut 
the apron strings and live by our own means. Carpe Diem is that very philosophy. 
Choose it. Make it happen - Seize the day. 





...Seize the things 

that makes your 

life worth living... 




8 Seize the Day 




Opening 9 



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As you leave these Hallowed Halls of 
Learning which have prepared you for 
tomorrow remember those words. "Seize 
The Day" with enthusiasm, deep desire, 
creative thinking and faith all through 
your life. Grasp life fully and make each 
moment count. Motivate yourself; com- 
mit yourself to finding success and hap- 
piness, and you will achieve your goals. 
Embrace the world and all its inhabit- 
ants with respect and compassion. While 
you are striving to achieve your goals, 
remember all who guided and supported 
you with their love and friendship. Reach 
out and make this world a better place. 
The world is yours. 

CARPE DIEM 



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Opening 11 




1 2 Seize the Day 




COLLEGE DAZE - Chemistry, calculus and fiction. Giving a speech? Practice your diction. 
Mid-term tomorrow, then final exam; Another all-nighter, time to cram. Got to study, pay 
your dues. Had enough? You have the homework blues. Crowded bathroom, noisy 
neighbor, people screaming like they're in labor. Craziness daily in your dorm; you seem 
to differ from the norm. Big city kid or country hick, can't shake the feeling—you're 
homesick. Freshmen and sophomore years disappear fast, Junior year lingers, then it's 
your last. Bachelor of Science or of the Arts, after that the real world starts. Finally realize 
the hard work pays, you'll never forget your college days. by Dan 'Dano ' Olaivski 




Opening 13 





14 Carve Diem 





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16 CARPEDIEM 




I have passed through stages in life, 
at times quite uncertain of what might... 

Sometimes I would take a pause. 
For only a moment did I want 
to let go of it all. 

Enlightened and alive again, 
facing another challenge, 
I became stronger and able to manage. 
Seeing sunny days, 
despite clouds and rain, 
with a positive frame of mind, 
I went all the way. 

Now I can proudly reflect back 
on great experiences 
shared with fellow students, 
faculty and staff, 
so forward we go, full speed ahead 
and to all 
Carpe Diem!- 



-M.erced.es Rodriguez 



Divider 17 



THE PREPARATION 




18 Student Life 




The float competition 
gives rise to outstanding 
floats that are dressed to 
impress, which only makes 
the judges' decisions more 
complex; to narrow it down 
to only one with the best 
apppearance, originality 
and enthusiasm. 

Soon afterwards, "THE 
GAME," is about to begin. 
This year it is Montclair VS. 
William Paterson. The turn- 
out was a blowout; the 
Greeks, students, faculty, ad- 
ministration and residence 
life, WOW what a crowd. 




Homecoming 19 



THE COMPETITION IS ON !!! 




WILL WE WIN ? 





20 Student Life 




Homecoming 21 



AND THE WINNERS ARE.... 




22 Student Life 



Friday night, float build- 
ing was our main event. As 
the evening progressed our 
efforts seemed to prove that 
satisfaction was a possibil- 
ity. 

Unknown to us then, we 
were about to meet with 
many obstacles. As time 
went by, we were easily irri- 
tated. Nothing was going 
right and to top it off came 
the rain. 

Achieving our goal was our 
purpose, though. "Nothing 
could stop us", we thought. 
This attitude pulled us 
through the night. 

Saturday morning our 
stand prevailed. Final 
touches here and there and 
practicing our skits were our 
focus. Nothing else to think 
about but that rush. 

So after much anticipation, 
suspense and anxiety, the 
victory went to Delta Chi and 
Sigma Delta Tau. Congrats! 



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Homecoming 23 







24 Student Life 




Clove Road 25 






26 Student Life 





Blcmton Hall 27 







28 Student Life 




Webster Hall 29 








30 Student Life 




Stone Hall 31 




32 Student Life 



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Freeman Hall 35 



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Greek Events 37 



HOT LEGS 




38 Student Life 




Greek Events 39 




40 Student Life 




Around Campus 41 




42 Student Life 




Around Campus 43 





EARTHDAY '93 




44 Student Life 




BUR* IT. bury rr. 
RECYCLE IT. 
SEND IT ON A 
CARIBBEAN 
CRUfM. 



Earth Week 45 




46 Student Life 




Rathskellar 47 



TRES CHIC 




48 Student Life 



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W.C.S.A. Annual Carnaval '93 




"®he fantasy 



®he idea of celebrating 
CARNAVAL came about in 1 975 when 
Juan De La Hoz & Ligia Perez, mem- 
bers of Weekend College Student As- 
sociation Executive Board, suggested 
that a day of celebration take place, 
dedicated to all the students, ethnicities, 
and cultures of Weekend College. 

In 1981, President Franz Buchhalter 
brought CARNAVAL from scattered 
points on campus and centralized it in 
MSC's Memorial Auditorium, where it 
had been ever since. 

The tradition continues thanks to 
the efforts of those first students, 
those who have followed, and those 
still to come. 

This year's executive board con- 
sisted of, from left to right, Ana M. 
Morata (Pres.) Juan C. Gonzalez (VP) 
Edith R. Ticona (Treas.) Julio Linares 
(Sec.) & Jaime S. Cruz (P. R.) 




54 Student Life 




Weekend College Carnaval 55 




MONTCLAIR ROCKS 



56 Student Life 




Concerts 57 




58 Student Life 





Concerts 59 




60 Student Life 





DIGGABLE 



PLANETS 



Concerts 61 




62 Student Life 




Concerts 63 



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There are two seconds left. The 
ball is inbounded to you and you 
drive to the hoop. You pass the 
ball to a teammate who lays it up 
for the winning basket. Victory. 
This is basketball, only one of 22 
intercollegiate sports played by 
students at MSC. There is some- 
thing special about a student ath- 
lete. Along with being required to 
maintain a certain academic level, 
students must devote many hours 
in preparation. Athletes must go 
through a rigorous process before 
they are ready. There are training, 
workouts, practice drills, learn- 
ing rules and regulations that gov- 
ern and ensure the fairness of play 
and the honest pursuit of athletic 
excellence. There is the thrill of 
gametime and the exhilarating 
adrenaline rush as you face an 
opponent. You can't win every 
game or meet, but you're trying is 
a testament to the fortitude and 
dedication of those who play the 
sports at MSC. 




Divider 65 




66 Sports 




68Sports 




Although MSC played at a high level for 
most of the 1992 season, it was not a team 
that had a preponderance of seniors on the 
squad. A tale of two seasons in one. A slow 
start that turned into a winning streak due to 




the defensive resurgence backed by mostly 
freshmen players and the offense sparkled as 
usual with the help of senior Johnny Walker. 
Despite injuries, MSC had a successful season 
that prematurely ended in the NJ AC playoffs. 




Football 69 




70 Sports 




Football 71 




en's Basketball 




72Sports 




74 Sports 





Physical presence, rebounding 
and solid outside shooting pro- 
vided the team with the win- 
ning formula for a highly event- 
ful season. The philosopy of 
treating each athlete as a mem- 
ber of the family proved suc- 
cessful when three team mem- 
bers were cited by the confer- 
ence despite an uphill start. 



Men 's Basketball 75 




ross Courntr 






76Sports 




Cross Country 77 







78 Sports 




Panzer Gymnasium 



Men's Swimming 79 




Track & Field 




80 Sports 




Track & Field 81 






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82 Sports 




Panzer Gymnasium 



Women 's Swimming 83 
















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84 Sports 




Women 's Swimming 85 




86 Sports 




Of Leverage And Cunning 



Wrestling 87 




Sports 




Wrestling 89 






90 Sports 




Men's Tennis 91 




acrosse 





92 Sports 













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Lacrosse 93 



Softball 



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Softball 95 



The Pitch 





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96 Sports 




Softball 97 




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Volleyball 




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Volleyball 99 



100 Sports 





Baseball 101 



Training Staff 




102 Sports 




Training Staff 103 




104 ACADEMICS 




"What time is it? Let' see, it's 6:00 
am. I got a twenty pager due at 
8:00. I'd better get started. Funny 
yes, but this has undoubtedly oc- 
curred to a lot of students at MSC 
at one time or another. For most, 
however, studies are taken more 
seriously. Academics are the cen- 
tral reason why we are here at 
Montclair. Academics are the foun- 
dation for our advancement in our 
lives. Students work together with 
their teachers, advisors fellow stu- 
dents and administrators to create 
a community of higher achieve- 
ment. We have grown as an insti- 
tution of learning to the point 
where we are on the verge of be- 
coming a university, the pinnacle 
for any school. Whether we gripe 
about classes being closed and the 
long lines to register, the rising 
cost of tuition or the inexplicable 
reason that just keeps us at a B+ 
rather than an A; we still must 
remember that we are on the same 
team. 




Divider 105 



In 1972, the Student Center was built with contributions and 
student activities fees. Even today the Student Center is funded by 
the students themselves. It is the focal point for student activities 
on this campus. The annex, which was completed in 1982 and is 
the most recent addition to the Student Center, is the home for 
class organizations of the S.G.A., the S.G.A. itself, as well as 
academic classrooms. 

Ballrooms Student Activities 

Bookstore Student Government Association 
Convenience Store Women's Center 

Class I Org.'s Rathskeller 

Co-Opera tive Ed. Registration 

Gameroom 





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106 Academics 




Student Center 107 




108 Academics 




Student Center 109 



The library was originally dedicated to the second President of 
the college, Henry A. Sprague, in 1963, and it was recently reno- 
vated to update the study area and the services it offers to the 
school community. It contains well over one million books, peri- 
odicals, non-print items and video cassettes. 

When Darrin King, a third year Commercial Recreation and 
Tourism major, walks into the library he often comments, "Look at 
the pretty windows." 

The positive relationship between the library and second year 
Home Economics major, Selina Lawson, is not so rosy. Upon 
entering it her feelings are, "Where am I?" Because of all the 
construction going on, Selina finds it difficult to find the resources 
that she needs. 




110 Academics 




Sprague Library 111 



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Dedicated in 1972 to the fourth President of the college, Thomas 
H. Richardson, the three-story Richardson Hall contains laborato- 
ries, offices, classrooms, three computer labs and a learning 
resource center. 

Anne Caldiero, a senior Psychology major, finds that Richardson 
Hall has a very cold and drab environment. 

Sam Rock, a third year Psychology major, says, "Richardson 
Hall has great computer labs, but they're always full." 

Basic Skills Office 

Dean of School for Math and Natural Sciences 

Physics and Geo-science Department 

Chemistry Department 

Math and Computer Science Department 




112 Academics 




Richardson Hall 113 



Calcia Hall was dedicated in 1968 to Lillian Calcia, an alumna 
and the first chair-person of the Fine Arts Department. In this 
building there are studios for painting, sculpture, ceramics, pho- 
tography, weaving and film. There are also faculty offices and a 
small theatre /auditorium. 

Denise Chouinard, a graduating senior general humanities 
major, says, "Even though I took a course in Calcia four years ago, 
I still vividly remember the cold, depressing atmosphere, that, 
more often than not, induced me to go to sleep in my class." 




114 Academics 




Calcia - Fine Arts Building 115 



In 1957, Finley Hall was dedicated to former Dean of Instruc- 
tion Charles S. Finley. 

Classrooms & Laboratories 

Industrial Studies Department 

Computer Labs 

In 1963, Mallory Hall was dedicated to Virgil Mallory a former 
professor, author and former chairperson of the Mathematics 
Department. The building, adjacent to Finley Hall, houses class- 
rooms, laboratories and features a large lecture hall. 




116 Academics 




Finley/Mallory 117 



Russ Hall was dedicated in 1914 to Edward Russ, a former 
member of the State Board Education. Once a dormitory, this 
building is now used for classrooms and offices. 

Kops Lounge 

Anthropology Department 

Economics Department 

International Studies Department 

Honors Program Department 

Psychology Department 

History Department 

Political Science Department 

Dean of the School of Humanities & Social Sciences 

Environment, Urban and Geographic Studies Department 










118 Academics 



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Russ Hall 119 



Built in 1969, Partridge Hall was dedicated to the third president 
of the college, E. Dalton Partridge. Partridge Hall contains class- 
rooms and a lounge on the first floor. The offices of many 
departments of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences are 
found on the fourth floor. 

Classics Department 

English Department 

French Department 

Germanic & Slavic Department 

Linguistic Department 

Legal Studies Department 

Philosophy & Religion Department 

Spanish & Italian Department 




120 Academics 




Partridge Hall 121 



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Panzer Gym was dedicated in 1958 to a Swiss-born gymnast, 
Henry Panzer. At that time Montclair State College merged with 
Panzer College of Physical Education and Hygiene. 

This complex contains six gyms, a weight room and a swimming 
pool. West of the building is Sprague Field, complete with an 
astro turf surface and lights for night games. Tennis courts and the 
Pittser Baseball Field are located on the west side of the campus. 
A running track, softball fields, and a multi-purpose field are 
located on the north side of the campus. 

Department of Intercollegiate Athletics 

Department of Physical Education, Recreation 

and Leisure Studies 




122 Academics 




Panzer - School & Gym 123 



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The McEachern Music Building was dedicated in 1962 to Edna 
McEachern, former chairperson of the Music Department. 

This building features a recital hall, a dozen private practice 
studios and two orchestral /choir rehearsal rooms. 

McEachern is also the home of Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia, two professional organizations dedicated to the 
pursuit of excellence in music. 

Music Department 




124 Academics 




McEachem Music Building 125 



Built in 1908, this Spanish mission-style building was the first 
structure on campus. Most of the administrative offices are found 
in College Hall along with a few departmental offices and addi- 
tional classrooms. 

Admissions, Registrar and Financial Aid Offices 

Computer Center 

Office of the Dean of Students 

Vice President for Academic Affairs 

Vice President for Student Affairs 

Affirmative Affairs /EOF Offices 

Business and Personnel Office 

Media Center, Snack Bar, 

Office of the President 

Vice President for Administration and Finance 

Vice President for Institutional Advancement 






126 Academics 




College Hall 127 



Life Hall is dedicated to those students and alumni from the 
College who gave their lives for our country. 

Built in 1957, Memorial Auditorium is a multi-purpose theatre 
with a seating capacity of over one thousand. 

Dean of the School of Fine & Performing Arts 

Department of Speech & Theatre 

Dumont Television Center 

Music Practice Studios and Piano Lab 

College Art Gallery 

Dance Studio and Rehearsal Room 

Theatrefest 

Gallery One 




128 Academics 




130 Academics 




Morehead Hall 131 



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132 Academics 




Speech Building 133 




134 Organizations 




This section is dedicated to the 
organizations chartered by the 
Student Government Association 
Incorporated. These organiza- 
tions are categorized in four dif- 
ferent classes. Class One organi- 
zations are 11 groups that receive 
full operating budgets from the 
S.G.A. They offer many varied 
and important experiences. Class 
Two groups may receive some 
funding from the S.G.A. They are 
mainly comprised of academic 
and ethnic organizations. Class 
Three groups have local affilia- 
tions. They, along with Class Four 
groups, have specialized mem- 
bership. Classes Three and Four 
include fraternities and sororities, 
as well as social and philanthropic 
organizations. Class four groups 
have national sponsors. Through 
membership dedication there is 
LIFE beyond academics at 



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Divider 135 



College Life Union Board 







136 Omar 



vnni~ations 





College. Life Union Board 1 37 



WMSC 




138 Organizations 




wmsc 139 



Class One Concerts 





Class One Concerts 1 41 




142 Organizations 






Student Intramural Council 143 



Conservation Club 




144 Organizations 




Conservation Club 145 



Quarterly 








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146 Organizations 




Quarterly 147 



La Campana 




148 Organizations 




La Campana 149 



Players 




-50 Organizations 




Players 151 



L.A.S.O 




152 Organizations 




Latin American Student Organization 153 



O.S.A.U. 




1 54 Organizations 




Organization of Students for African Unity 155 



Montclarion 




156 Organizations 




Montclarion 157 




Caribbean Student Organization 




Economic & Finance Society 



158 Organizations 



Newman Community 




Republican Club 




Organizations 159 



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Club 




160 Organizations 




Accounting 
Society 




Organizations 161 




Jewish Student Union 




Management Club 



162 Organizations 




Organizations 163 



Alpha Iota 
Chi 




164 Organizations 




Organizations 165 



Weekend College 





JMt :i 

Colegio de Rn de Semana 




166 Organizations 




Organizations 167 



Alpha Omega 





Delta Kappa Psi 



168 Organizations 




Organizations 169 



Delta Xi 
Delta 




170 Organizations 



Lambda Theta Alpha 




Mu Sigma Upsilon 




Organizations 171 



Sigma Delta Phi 




172 Organizations 




Organizations 173 



Phi Alpha Psi 




174 Organizations 




Organizations 1 75 



Psi Sigma Phi 





Sigma Phi Rho 



176 Organizations 



International 

Student 
Organization 







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International Student Organization 177 



Alpha Phi 
Omega 




178 Organizations 





Alpha Phi Omega 1 79 



Alpha 
Kappa 






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180 Organiation 




Zeta Beta Tan 181 



Delta Phi Epsilon 




1 82 Organizations 




Delta Phi Epsilon 183 




184 Organizations 








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Delta Sigma Theta 



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Lambda Sigma Upsilon 



Organizations 185 




1 86 Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Lambda 




Lambda Tau Omega 1 87 



Sigma Delta Tau 




Sigma S igma Sigm a 




188 Organizations 




PhiSivmaPi 189 



Delta Chi 





Alpha Chi Rho 



190 Organizations 




Student Govrernment Association 191 




192 Senior Portrait 




Four years or more we have endured. 
Our future lay ahead of us, insecure. 

Some dreams we will accomplish; 
Some will fail. 
But onward and forward 
We must sail. 

We are permitted to look back, 
But we must always move on, 
For when time has passed 
It is forever gone. 

Look into the future 
And dream of what we will see. 

Congratulations, graduates 
of MSC! 



Carpe Diem! 



Divider 193 



Abbasi 




Iman Abbasi 

Psychology 



Nada Ibrahim Abbasi 

English 



Babak Abedini 



Heather Marie Abrams 

Business Administration 




Andrea Adams 

Recreation Professions 



Liliana Gladys Aguilar 

Business Administration 



Patricia C. Aguilar 

Speech and Theatre 



Tracey Lynn Ahern 

Business Administration 




Laura Ann Aiello 

Psychology 



Danetta Albright 

English 



Luz Stella Alejo 

Business Administration 



Samar Ullah Ali 

Computer Science 



194 Class of 1993 



Angotti 






mSDAY 



August 24, 1992 



Hurricane 
Andrew 
slams into 
Florida, 
destroying 
the Miami 
area. With 
winds in 
excess of 160 
m.p.h., close 
to $1 billion 
worth of 
damage is 
sustained in 
hours. 




Isabel Almonte 

Psychology 



Lesny Alvarez 

Spanish 



Donna Jean Altieri Michael Altomare 

Business Administration Physical Education 




Alison D. Amicone Ana Paula Amorim 

Dance Home Economics 




Michelle Renee Anderson Cara Giselle Andrichak 

Spanish Theatre 



Lynn Marie Anglin 

Biology 



Michael Angotti 

Studio 



Abbasi-Angotti 195 



Antonek 



°" Day 



This 



August 25, 1992 



Hurricane 
Andrew hits 
Louisiana 
with wind 
speeds over 
140 m.p.h. 
The evacua- 
tion of 1.2 
million 
people is 
necessary. 
The damage 
sustained is 
not as bad as 
in Florida. 



Raquel A. Armstrong 

Psychology 




Robert Luke Antonek 

English 



Jill Amy Appelbaum 

Speech and Theatre 



Barbara E. Applegate 

Dance 



James Michael Aquavia 

English 



Antonio Arnaiz 

Business Administration 



Carolyn Ann Aromando 

Psychology 



Nunzio E. Appio 

Speech and Theatre 




Marke A. Arends 

Administration 




Dana Lynn Arts 

Speech and Theatre 



196 Class of 1993 



Barnes 




Laura Lee Astrella 

Mathematics 



Luis A. Aviles 

Fine Arts 



Maria D. Ayaso 



Felicia Michelle Bacon 

Sociology 




Joyce Michele Baio 

English 



John Leslie Baldan 

Mathematics 



Howard M. Baldwin 

Speech and Theatre 



Stephanie Anne Banks 

Business Administration 




Kristin Lee Barber 

Speech and Theatre 



Elizabeth Eve Barcza 

Business Administration 



Janet E. Bardello 

Business Education 



Kimberly A. Barnes 

Physical Education 



Antonek-Barnes 197 



Barr 




Penni Samantha Barr 

Spanish 



Sheila Barrington 

Mathematics 



Michael Barritta 

Business Administration 



Constance Ann Barsky 

Business Administration 




Amy E. Beck 

Recreation Professions 



Laurie Anne Becker 

Business Administration 



Kevin C. Bedford 



Barbara J. Bednarczyk 

Fine Arts 




Ayesha Begum 

Business Administration 



Khodeza Jamie Begum Christopher David Belle 



Business Administration 



Industrial Technology and Education 



Stacy Ann Bellon 

Theatre 



198 Class of 1993 



Bifano 




Beth Belof 



Rita Benavides 

Home Economics 



Melissa J. Bensky 

Business Administration 



Andria Lynn Berkin 

English 



Suzanne Bendy 

Recreation Professions 




Toni Ann Bernardo 

Speech and Theatre 




Katherine Anne Benedict 

Business Administration 



°"Day 



This 



August 27, 1992 



President 
Bush 

declares a "no 
fly" zone over 
Iraq. This 
action is 
taken in 
response to 
the harsh 
treatment of 
Shiite 

Muslims by 
Sadam 
Hussein in 
southern Iraq. 



Greg Bianchi 

'business Administration 



Jessica Sara Bieri 

Psychology! 



Ann Marie Bifano 

Music 



Barr-Bifano 199 



Blacker 




David A. Blacker 

General Humanities 

i&DAY 



August 30, 1992 



The 44th 

annual Emmy 

Awards 

became a 

night of 

Quayle 

bashing 

when 

Candice 

Bergan 

personally 

thanked the 

Vice 

President for 

her award. 



Mary Ellen Blanco 

Business Administration 



George Robert Blue 

Business Administration 



Claudia Patricia Bocanegra 

Mathematics 




Mauricio Oswaldo Bocanegra Christopher Stephen Bogusz 



Chemistry 



Speech and Theatre 



Cyrenne A. Bolt deFreitas 

Chemistry 




Glen Jay Borgenicht 

Business Administration 



Gary J. Borges 



David L. Boszak 

Business Administration 



200 Class of 1993 



Burns 




Frank James Bott, Jr. 

Political Science 



Chrystal Boutsikaris 

Geography 



Jill C. Boyd 

Sociology 



Michelle Angelique Boyer 

French 




Lisa Marie Boyle 

Business Administration 



Michael Christopher Brady 

Business Administration 



Angela Mary Braude 

Sociology 



Shari Lynn Brennan 

Business Administation 




Christopher Irving Brown 

Fine Arts 



James William Bruton 

Political Science 



Beth Anne Budelman 

Business Administration 



Lisa M. Burns 

Business Administration 



Blacker-Bums 201 



Buschgans 








Glen J. Buschgans 

Business Administration 



Ronald Michael Byers 

Business Administration 



Kristen Byrne 

Speech and Theatre 



Anne Marie Caldiero 

Psychology 




Paulette D. Caldwell 

Home Economics 



Nicole Calicchio 

Business Administration 



Jaclyn Cammarota 

Business Administration 



Francy D. Candelo 

Business Administration 




Lisa Ann Capelli 

Biology 



Deborah Lynn Cardone 

Business Administration 



Caryn Ann Carmer 

English 



Lloyd M. Carnegie, Jr. 

Sociology 



202 Class of 1993 



Chiaramonte 



°" Day 



This 



September 8, 1992 



Baseball 
commis- 
sioner 
Fay Vincent 
bows to the 
pressure of 
18 team 
owners that 
he resign 
immediately. 
"My final act 
should be 
resignation, 
not 
litigation." 




Robert Peter Caruso 

Biology 



Gabriella Caserio 

English 



Patrice Cary 



Julio Cassanelli 

History 



Deena Louise Cavallo 

Fine Arts 



Kenneth Jeffrey Cherasaro 



Computer Sciem 



Josephine Cherbaka 

Business Administration 



Michael D. Casale 

Fine Arts 




Heather Theresa Castelli 

Chemistry 




Gene Chiaramonte 



Buschgans-Chiaramonie 203 



Chiaravalloti 



iSDAY 



September 11, 1992 



Just three 
weeks after 
the 

destruction 
in Florida, 
yet another 
storm, 
Hurricane 
Iniki, with 
winds over 
140 m.p.h., 
destroys the 
island of 
Kauai in 
Hawaii. 




Pina Connie Chiaravalloti 

Home Eonomics 



Yee Sook Ching 

Biology 



Amy Jeanne Chiovari 

Business Administration 




Sook Ok Chong 

Fine Arts 



Mimi L. Choon 



Diana Choudhury 

Home Economics 




Helene Denise Chouinard 

General Humanities 



Veronica Paola Christopoulos 

Psychology 



Yang Sun Chung 

Computer Science 



Todd Edward Church 

Speech and Theatre 



204 Class of 1993 



Cogan 




Stacy Blair Chvotzkin 

Business Administration 



Michael R. Ciano 

Political Science 



Deborah Ann Cicchino 

Music 



Denise J. Ciccolini 

Business Administration 




Diane Gabrielle Ciliento 

Accounting 



Philip Marco Cirincione 

Theatre 



Kathryn Maria Cirrincione 

Theatre 



Cheryll L. Clark 

Biology 




William M. Clemis 

History 



Maureen Clifford 



Isabel M. Coelho 

Business Administratis! 



Cynthia Lynn Cogan 

Communication Sciences ami Disorder: 



Chiamvalloti-Cogcm 205 



Cohen 




Christine E. Cohen 

Fine Arts 



Susan Jean Comito 

Speech andTheatre 



Kimberly Joan Constantino 

Spanish 



David B. Cohen 

English 



Kim Collins 



Victoria Coman 

Speech and Theatre 




Anthony Concepcion Halina Teresa Connolly Thomas Aquinas Conroy 



Pliysical Education 




Cherise M. Conte 



Randi Cord 

Dance 



Kara Lee Corlett 

Business Administration 



206 Class of 1993 



Criscione 




Conrad U. Corpus 

Business Administration 



Luisa Angela Correa 

Business Administration 



Cynthia Coussoulis 

Business Administration 



David Covello 

Business Administration 



Deorah Marie Corson 

Home Economics 




Jennifer Ocema Cox 

Home Economics 




Amar Coubati 

Business Administration 



iSDAY 



September 13, 1992 



Stefan 
Edberg wins 
the U.S. 
Open by 
beating Pete 
Sampras. 
This comes 
just one day 
after Monica 
Seles 
defeated 
Arantxa 
Sanchez to 
take the 
ladies' title. 



Lesley Dawn Crawley 

Home Economics 



Scott Credidio 

Physical Education 



Giovanna Criscione 

Business Administration 



Cohen-Criscione 207 



Crofoot 




Patrick Stephen Crofoot 

Business Administration 



°"Day 



This 



wmr 



H. Ross Perot 
re-enters the 
presidential 
race just one 
month before 
Election Day. 
The support 
from the 
people is 
strong. He 
admits that 
his decision 
to drop out in 
July was a 
mistake. 



Jason Michael Cuomo 

Business Administration 



Jennifer Ann Czech 

Business Administration 



m 




***IK 




m 


* Melm' 


^p r 


, 


"'Wtm : 



Audrey Leigh Curcio 

Business Administration 



Adrienne Lynn Curtis 

Business Administration 




David Blaise D'Addozio 

Speech and Theatre 



Dina Marie D'Almeida 

Psychology 




Danielle D'Ambrosio 

Business Administration 



Dina D'Ambrosio 

Allied Health Services 



Victor John D'Ambrosio 

Business Administration 



208 Class of 1993 



D 'Errico 




Margaret Danella 

Speech andTheatre 



Michael F. D'Arcangelo 

Psychology 



Michael Eugene Davis 

Fine Arts 



Stephanie DeBari 

Economics 




Tammi Lyn Decker 

Business Administration 



Shirley C. deGuia Verena DeLaAsuncion Tina Patricia Dellavecchia 



Toxicology 



Psychology 




Lisa Ann Delle Cava 

Home Economics 



James John Demetroulakos 

Home Economics 



Sharon Ann Denice 

Psychology 



Lori D'Errico 

Political Science 



Crofoot-D 'Errico 209 



DeSousa 




Helena DeSousa 

Business Administration 



Nicole DeTrolio 

Home Economics 



Michael Edward Devine 

Economics 



Thomas Michael Dheere 

Theatre 




David Glen DiGregorio 

English 



Belinda Diaz 



Eugenia C. Diaz 



Jaime Diaz Ocejo 

Physical Education 




Nilda Diaz 

Business Administration 



Rufidelia Diaz 

Psychology 



Glen Frank Dietz 

Business Administration 



Donna DiFerdinando 



210 Class of 1993 



Dixon 



° n DAY 



This 



October 11, 1992 



The first of 
the three 
presidential 
debates 
occurs. 
Clinton 
and Perot 
attack Bush 
on his eco- 
nomic record, 
while Bush 
attacks 
Clinton on 
the Vietnam 
issue. 




Anne DiLizia 



Jill D. DiLorenzo 

Sociology 



Lori A. Dini 

Psychology 



Anthony R. DiRico 

Business Administration 



Felicia Maria DiMartino 

Speech and Theatre 




Frank R. DiRocco 

Speech and Theatre 




Angela Maria DiSerio 

Italian 



Albert Michael Disteso 

Business Administration 



John DiVizii 



Jonnese Dixon 

Business Administration 



DeSoitsa-Dixon 211 



Dominguez 



iSDAY 



October 13, 1992 



The first of 
the three vice- 
presidential 
debates 
occurs. 

Quayle makes 
an impressive 
show over 
Gore, while 
Perot's man, 
Stockdale, 
is left 
speechless 
and 
flustered. 




Ted A. Dominguez 

English 



Victor Anthony Donato 

Business Administration 



Timothy Patrick Donohue 

Business Administration 




Jennifer Theresa Dorn 

Economics 



Melanie Barbara Dorr 

Physical Education 



Sandra Drozewski 

Psychology 




Martin F. Druda 

Recreation Professions 



Melissa Marie Duggan 

Psychology 



Joy Marie N. Dumandan 

Speech andTheatre 



Nicole Michelle Dunbar 

Home Economics 



212 Class of 1993 



Fabricatore 




Linda Claire Ecochard 

Sociology 



Stacey Edelstein 



Joseph Salvatore Edgar 

Business Administration 



Chenel D. Edwards 

Sociology 




Gina Elefant 

Business Administration 



Darlyne Elterlein 



Shinsuke Endo 

MusicTherapy 



Terence Francis English 

Fine Arts 




Elizabeth Marie Esposito 

Political Science 



Debra Ann Eustice 

Fine Arts 



Caswell Julian Ewan 

Business Administration 



Mary Jean Fabricatore 

English 



Dominguez-Fabricatore 213 



Fackina 




Patricia Ann Fackina Christine Ann Fagan 



Spanish 



Psychology 



Renee Ann Falcone 

Sociology 



Chris Falconieri 

Political Science 




Marc Christian Fanelli 

Mathematics 



Laurie Anne Fantasia 

Home Economics 



Lisa Marie Fasciano 

Mathematics 



Maria Fasitsas 

English 




Lisa Marie Favors 

Business Administration 



Michael Rudolph Fedor 

Economics 



Colleen Fehrenbach 

Political Science 



Robert Michael Feldman 

Mathematics 



214 Class of 1993 



Finnen 




Jennifer Anne Fender 

English 



JoAnne Fernicola 

Mathematics 



Donna Marie Ferriero 

Home Economics 



Tracey Lee Ficacci 

Home Economics 



Tina Laura Ferrante 

Home Economics 




John Francis Filak 

Business Administration 




Gary John Ferrera 

Industrial Technology and Education 

i&DAY 



October 21, 1992 



Madonna 
releases her 
album, 
"Erotica" and 
her book, 
Sex; the first 
projects off 
her $60 
million 
contract. 
Over one 
million 
copies of the 
book sell out 
in a week. 



Diane Beth Finkel 

Communication Sciences and Disorder 



Michael Patrick Finn 

Theatre 



James Joseph Finnen 

Music 



Fackina-Finnen 215 



Fischer 




Michael William Fischer 

Political Science 



iJ&Day 



October 24, 1992 



When the 
Toronto Blue 
Jays defeated 
the Atlanta 
Braves 9-2 
behind the 
pitching of 
Jim Smith, 
the Jays 
became the 
first team 
outside the 
United States 
ever to win 
the Series. 



Jeffrey David Fitzgerald 

History 



Patrick Michael Flaherty 

Communication Sciences and Disorders 



Chandra Flintosh 

Business Administration 



Michael Paul Franco 

Business Administration 



Cheryl L. Flexser 

Psychology 




Dawn Marie Franklin 

Business Administration 




Michael Frasco 

English 



Kenneth Frattini 

Political Science 



Lisa R. Frazier 

Business Administration 



216 Class of 1993 



Gan 




Allison Sarah Fredericks 

Studio 



Donna J. Frederickson William Scott Friedman 

History 



Tara Lynn Frontuto 

Physical Education 




'\:^Br"W» 






^ ,:*# Jf : 


\ 




'jf/\ 


J£, 








Malinda Sue Fuchs Timothy James Fuhrer 



English 



Chemistry 



Aaron Reginal Fulton 

Political Science 



Ernie R. Fusaro 




Jennifer Elizabeth Gaffney Lorraine Mary Gallagher Michelle Lynn Galya 

Business Administration Business Administration Fine Arts 



Kok Heng Gan 

BusinessAdministratiou 



Fischer-Gan 217 



Garbowska 




Anna Garbowska 

Home Economics 



Margaret Garcia 

Business Administration 



Martha Lucia Garcia 

Business Administration 



Mercedes Catalina Garcia 

Business Administration 




Sandra Garcia 



Louis Gaspard 



Deborah Lee Gazaway George Therapon Georgiou 



Psychology 



Business Administration 




Roger Germinder 

Speech and Theatre 



Suzanne M. Giacchino 

Home Economics 



Luica Giambattista 

English 



Vonnie S. Giambra 

Industrial Technology and Education 



218 Class of 1993 



Goode 



iSSDAY 



November 3, 1992 



Bill Clinton 
is elected 
42nd presi- 
dent. With 
43% of the 
popular 
vote, he 
became the 
first minority 
president 
(less than 
50% of popu- 
lar votes) 
since Richard 
Nixon. 




Gina Marie Giancola 

Health Education 



Debbi Gibney 



Adolfo Gimenez 

Physical Education 




Melissa Gobbo 

Business Administration 



Ana P. Gois 

French 



Analia Maria Gomes 

English 




Gerald Gomez 



Maria de los Angeles Gonzalez 

Biology 



Rose Elena Gonzalez 

Business Administration 



Rosalind Melessa Goode 

Home Economics 



Garbowski-Goode 219 



Grant 



i&DAY 



November 12, 1992 



Petty Officer 
Keith 

Meinhold is 
allowed back 
into the 
service. A 
self-pro- 
claimed 
homosexual, 
Meinhold is 
forced out of 
the Navy, but 
a judge 
orders him 
back to duty. 




Lashone Patrice Grant 

Speech and Theatre 



Music Therapy 




Kelly May Green 

Recreation Professions 



Christopher Peter Grieder Linda Marie Grosso 



Recreation Professions 



Wendy L. Greene 

Communication Sciences 




Anthony Michael Guadagnino 

English 




Rita Guerra 



Yohayra Rosanna Guerrero 

Business Administration 



Belkis A. Guzman 

Spanish 



Phyllis D. Hall 

Business Administration 



220 Class of 1993 



Hendley 




Michael Joseph Hambleton 

History 



Elaine Christine Hannon 

Anthropology 



Kimberly Ann Hansson 

Home Economics 



Lesley Anne Harmon 



Political Science 




Andrea Latisha Harper 

Psycholog]/ 



Angela Mary Hartigan 

Sociology 



Crystal Monique Hathcock 
Psychology 



Marianne Hauck 

Fine Arts 




Viola K. Heidinger 

Sociology 



Elizabeth Jean Heller 

Home Economics 



Patricia Henderson 

Psychology 



Kathy M. Hendley 

Recreation Professions 



Grant-Hendley 221 



Hennessey 




Mary E. Hennessey 

Psychology 



Madeline Hernandez 

Recreation Professions 



Carrie Ann Hittel 

Psychology 



Marley Jo Hochendoner 

Political Science 



Wendy Elizabeth Hockin 

Business Administration 



Susan Laura Hoffman 

English 



Michael John Hogan 

Business Administration 



Lisa Holbritter 



Erin Jayne Holmgren 

Psychology 



Marlisa Ann Hnat 

Speech and Theatre 




Kerry L. Hoffmaster 

Speech and Theatre 




Curt A. Honko 

Business Administration 



222 Class of 1993 



Hu 




Jason Richard Hopper 

Sociology 



Keiko Horigome 

Spanish 



Evelyn Hornyak 

Sociology 



Norman Scott Horn 

Industrial Technology and Education 




Matthew Hayes Horohoe Michael J. Houghten 

Theatre 




Gary C. Horner 

Recreation Professions 

iSSDay 



November 13, 1992 



The long- 
anticipated, 
and much- 
hyped "Bram 
Stoker's 
Dracula" is 
released. 
Directed by 
Frances Ford 
Coppola, the 
film is a box 
office success 
as well a 
critical 
success. 



Christopher James Houlihan 

Business Administration 



Jonathan E. Howard 

Psychologi/ 



Margarita Hu 

Fine Arts 



Hennessey-Hu 223 



Hughes 




James T. Hughes 

Business Administration 



°?sDay 



This 



November 14, 1992 



Riddick 
Bowe defeats 
Evander 
Holyfield in 
a 12 round 
fight in Las 
Vegas. Bowe 
is crowned 
the new 
Heavyweight 
Champion of 
the world. 
Bowe wins 
by judges' 
decision. 



John Bryan Hughes 

Business Administration 



Krista Louise Hutchison 

Psychology 



Fredrick G. Hurtado 



Laura A. Hydrusko 

Political Science 



Stephen Wesley Hutchinson 

Biology 




Jill Louise Iacobelli 

English 




Barbara Lynn Illario 

Business Administration 



John Francis Inverso 

English 



Carmine Achilles Iovino 

Business Administration 



224 Class of 1993 



Joyce 




Pamela Marie Janke Patricia T. Jasinkiewicz 



Speech and Theatre 



Business Administration 



Colleen Sue Johnson 

English 



Daniel A. Johnson 

Business Administration 




Jennifer Lynn Johnson 

Dance 



James Jerome Jones 

Political Science 



Keisha Deltrice Jones 

Political Science 



Sakeenah Jones 

Theatre 




Sophia Idra Jones 

Business Administration 



Dievdonne Joseph 



Dragana Jovanovic 

Economics 



Mary Elizabeth Joyce 

Psychology/ 



Hughes-Joyce 225 



Kabakibi 




Yasser Kabakibi 

Biology 



Gordon Lloyd Kalmbach 

Business Administration 



Hemel D. Kapadia 

Computer Science 



Charlene Ann Karaty 

Psychology 




Evangeline Kartanos 

Business Administration 



Timothy Joseph Keane 

Business Administration 



Scott David Kearns 

Business Administration 



Kimberlee Anne Keegan 

Psychology 




Jeanne Kegelman 

Psychology 



Stephanie Lynn Kenney 

Psychology 



Jennifer Ilene Kibbel Theresa Frances Kickenweitz 



English 



Business Education 



226 Class of 1993 



Koepp 



iSDay 



December 4, 1992 



The United 
Nations 
orders a 
United States 
led team of 
armies to go 
to Somalia to 
help bring 
stability to 
that country 
so that food 
supplies can 
safely reach 
the starving 
people. 




Carol Kim 



Laura Rae Kimball 

Home Economics 



Mary E. Knaggs 



Edward James Kinney Sheryl Kirschbaum 



Psychology 



Communication Sciences and Disorders 



Kerri Ann Kochanski 

Speech and Theatre 



Jennifer Lynn Koegel 

Psychology 



Constance Anita Kinder 

Fine Arts 




Kevin Peter Kisch 

Recreation Professions 




Melanie Ann Koepp 

Political Science 



Kabakibi - Koepp 227 



Kohn 

imDAY 



December 12, 1992 



An unnamed 
storm 

destroyed the 
Jersey Shore 
and put the 
NYC area 
under water. 
With wind 
speeds over 
lOOmph, the 
storm caused 
havoc up and 
down the 
east coast of 
the US. 




Stephanie Barbara Kohn 

Home Economics 



Kenneth J. Kosiba 



Tracy Anne Kraeutler 

Business Administration 




Brian Lee Kramer 

Studio 



Carol Smith Krasilnick 

Business Education 



Jennifer Ann Krefski 

Music Therapy 




Jacob G. Krief 

History 



Kathleen Kubatz 

Busines Administration 



Agnes E. Kurdyla 

Home Economics 



Laura Ellen LaBarbera 

General Humanities 



228 Class of 1993 



LeDonne 




Anthony Joseph LaBarbiera 

Business Administration 



Laurie A. Labombard 

Psychologi/ 



Joanne Louisa LaCaille 

Psychologi/ 



Francis P. Laccitiello 




Donna J. Lake 

Mathematics 



Karen L. Lake 

Sociology 



Mary Ann LaMagna 

Business Administration 



Michael G. LaPointe 

English 




Jennifer L. Larson 

Home Economics 



Michelle Leach 

Home Economics 



Evelyn Lebron 

Business Administration 



Annette Marie LeDonne 

Business Administration 



Kohn - LeDonne 229 



Lee 




Tarona Lynae Lee 

Psychology 



Yoon Jae Lee 

usiness Administration 



Kimberly A. Legregni 

Psychology 



Seth Leibowitz 

Psychology 




Robert Lembo 

Studio 



Denise G. Lemieux 

English 



Lawrence Jennings Lemley 

Sociology 



Catrina Andrea Lemonides 

Speech and Theatre 




Rosemary LeMunyon 

Business Administration 



Philip Lenge, Jr. 

Business Administration 



Robert Leonard 



Sheri Robbin Levine 

Business Administration 



230 Class of 1993 



Loeffler 




Karen Rene Levy 

Psychology 



Jennifer LiLoia 



Marlene Patricia Lewis 

Fine Arts 



Danielle Linfante 

English 



Kara E. Lidsky 

Speech and Theatre 




Tod Michael Lipsky 

Business Administration 




Christine LiLoia 

Business Administration 

ifeDAY 



December 25, 1992 



Former 

Defense 

Secretary, 

Casper 

Weinberger, 

received a 

presidential 

pardon from 

President 

Bush for any 

crimes he 

may have 

committed 

during Iran 

Contra. 



Jean Marie Lisnock 

Biology 



Jincheng Liu 

Home Economics 



Ronnie G. Loeffler 

Business Administrate 



Lee - Loeffler 231 



Loncar 




Thomas Loncar 

Fine Arts 

tSDay 



January 6, 1993 



Jazz legend, 
and pioneer, 
Dizzy 
Gilespie, 
died in New 
Jersey. He 
had more 
than 100 
albums, 
300,000 miles 
of touring, 
and 

performed 
300 concerts a 
year. 



Sandra Patricia Londono 

Political Science 



Lance Richard Longo 

Business Administration 



Melissa Catherine Longo 

Psychology 




Nancy Jill Look 



Marilyn E. Lopez-Mendez 

Spanish 



Diane Lynn Lorber 

Psychology 




Karen L. Love 

Dance 



Andrew Michael Lubeskie 

Biology 



Stacy Marie Luceno 

English 



232 Class of 1993 



Mandel 




Genaro Luis 



Michael Dante Luongo 

Geography 



Lisa Eileen Lustmann 

Speech and Theatre 



John J. Lynch 

business Administration 




Michael Patrick Lynch 

Political Science 



Lynda Ann Mabene 

Biology 



Jennifer Robyn Madelof f Carlo Joseph Madrachimov 



Speech and Theatre 



Industrial Technology and Education 




Midori Maeda 

Sociology 



Jill A. Magnone 

Recreation Professions 



Angelina Inge Maria Manall 

Political Science 



Joshua Mandel 

Performance/Theory and Composition 



Loncar - Mandel 233 



Manese 




Sarah Isabelle Manese 

Psychology 



Mia Grace Marchesani 

Business Administration 



Kim Denise Manion 

Theatre 



Khondoker Javed Maqsodd 

Computer Science 



Frank Carlo Marascio III 

Mathematics 




Mary Marecic 

Political Science 



Donna Marie Marinelli Filomena Vanda Marinelli 



Business Administration 



English 




Danielle Michelle Mariniello 

Mathematics 



Mary Marlowe 

Psychology/ 



Angelina Marra 



Raquel J. Marshall 

Speech and Theatre 



234 Class of 1993 



McCollum 



iSDay 



January 15, 1993 



David 
Letterman 
signs a $40 
million 
contract with 
CBS. His 
decision to 
leave marks 
an end to 
NBC 

dominance of 
late night 
television. 
June 25, is 
the last show. 




Amy Lisa Martinez 

Spanish 



Yvette Massenburg 



Larisa Anne Martinez 

Music 



Frank Benedict Marzocco 

Industrial Technology and Education 




Roger Louis Mazzeo, Jr. 

Theatre 



William John McAndrews 

English 




Gladys Vogel McBride 

Sociology 



Lisa McCallen 



Kimberly Ann McCauley 

English 



Colleen Ann McCollum 

Psychology 



Manese - McCollum 235 



McCormick 



iSDay 



January 31,1993 



The Dallas 
Cowboys 
win 

Superbowl 
XXVII. After 
3 straight 
years in the 
champion- 
ship game, 
the Buffalo 
Bills 

managed to 
score only 17 
points to 
Dallas' 52. 




Annmarie McCormick 

Business Administration 



Christine Anne McGarry 

Health Education 



Rochelle O. McCrea 

Home Economics 



Michele Ann McGill 

Business Administration 



Michele Anne McDonough 

Home Economics 




Maureen Dawn McGowan 

English 




Angela L. McKinney 

Business Administration 



Sean Ian McLearie 

Geoscience 



Betty Medina 

Home Economics 



Lorena A. Medina 

Spanish 



236 Class of 1993 



Milton 




Kelli Ann Meehan 

Business Administration 



Lawrence Melillo 



Carleen A. Melvin 

English 



Laura Kristen Menzella 

Home Economics 




Nawal T. Merhi 

Business Administration 



Robyn Merkel 



Kristianne Meyer 

Theatre 



Victoria Louise Michael 

Speech and Theatre 




George Emanuel Mikros Mary Ann C. Miksits Krista Michele Miller 

Political Science Business Administration Dance 



Robyn Shari Milton 

Business Administration 



McCormick - Milton 237 



Milwicz 




Helen Josephine Milwicz 

Fine Arts 



Lydia Antonella Miner 

Psychology 



Mark D. Minevich 

Computer Science 



Georgene Minogue 

Home Economics 




Anthony Minutella 

English 



Katrina Deana Mise 

Home Economics 



Natalie Deann Misiano 

Business Administration 



Linda M. Missbrenner 

Speech and Theatre 




Raymond George Mockridge 

Fine Arts 



Javier C. Montalvo 

Biology 



Marco Antonio Montes 

Business Administration 



Gloria Cecilia Montoya 

Business Administration 



238 Class of 1993 



Musilu 




Theodore S. Morris 

Business Administration 



Jeannine Mullahy 



Charlene Mottis 



William John Mowen, Jr. 

Business Administration 




Maureen Mulryan 



Kathy Jo Murphy 

Spanish 




Ibn Zul Muhammad 

Biology 

tmDAY 



February 6,1993 



Tennis 
legend 
Arthur Ashe 
dies from the 
AIDS virus. 
He was the 
first black 
man to win 
Wimbledon 
and the US 
Open. He 
was also a 
fighter for 
the equality 
of all people. 



Janet Ann Muscatello 

Political Science 



Caroline E. Musilu 

Business Administration 



Lenah Mueni Musilu 

Economics 



Milwicz - Musilu 239 



Mustafa 




Osama A. Mustafa 

Business Administration 

iSDay 



February 11, 1993 



NBC admits 
that it used 
explosives to 
aid in the 
explosion of 
a GM truck 
on its weekly 
show 
I "Dateline." It 
proved to be 
an 

embarrassing 
mistake for 
the weekly 
news show. 



Christopher J. Mutone 

Business Administration 



Svetlana Muvceska 

Business Administration 



David Joseph Najarian 

English 



Jason Kirugumi Ndungu 

Business Administration 



Mary Judith Nacarlo 



History 




Scott Neer 




Andrea Nemeth 

Business Administration 



Thomas S. Nesta, Jr. 

Business Administration 



Pamela C. Nettleship 

Fine Arts 



240 Class of 1993 



O Iters dor f 




Gina M. Nicholas 

Business Administration 



Nicholas I. Nicolaou 

Business Administration 



Michele Marie Nolan 

Studio 



Lorraine M. Novak 

English 




Elizabeth Anne Nowak 

Music 



Agnes Z. Nowicki 

Business Administration 



Niyazi Nuredin 



David Michael Oates 

English 




Sandra Ann O'Donnell 

Business Administration 



Christina Marie Ohlsen 

Business Administration 



Egwu Okogeri 

Business Administration 



Peter Erich Oltersdorf 

Fine Arts 



Mustafa - Oltersdorf 241 



Opthof 




Gerald A. Opthof 

Psychology 



David F. Orr 

English 



Robert J. Orth 

Business Administration 



Camille Y. Ortiz 

Home Economics 




Tonya Marie Ortiz 

Biology 



Marianne Ortizio 

Political Science 



Scott H. Pace 

Psychology 



Thomas V. Pace, Jr. 

Economics 




Stephanie Jo Paes 

Business Administration 



Nicole B. Palazzola 



Deborah A. Paley 

Business Administration 



Carol Ann Palladino 

Fine Arts 



242 Class of 1993 



Pawelek 



iSDay 



February 26, 1993 



5 people are 
killed, and 
more than 
900 injured, 
when a 
terrorists' 
bomb 

exploded in a 
parking 
garage 
underneath 
The World 
Trade Center 
Twin Towers 
in NYC. 







Denise Paolillo 

Speech and Theatre 



Janis Mary Parrillo 

Psycholog]/ 



Stephanie Christine Parker 
English 



Lavinia E. Parrott 

Home Economics 



Thomas Lee Parnaby, Jr. 

Business Administration 




Patricia A. Paruta 

Fine Arts 




Nancy Pasquale 



Sociology 



John Paterek 

Industrial Technology and Education 



Jean Marie Paternoster 

English 



Nancy Ellen Pawelek 

Speech and Tlieatre 



Opthof- Pawelek 243 



Paz 



iSDAY 



March 1, 1993 



The standoff 
in Waco, 
Texas begins, 
as 100 federal 
agents storm 
the 

compound of 
the Branch 
Davidians. 14 
agents die as 
followers of 
David 
Koresh 
"defend" 
themselves. 




Aileen Carmen Paz 

English 



Suzanne Frances Percoskie 

Psychology 



Frances J. Pele 

Psychology 



Rafael Perez 

Spanish 



Robert J. Peluso 

Business Administration 




Joshua Lance Persichetti 

Fine Arts 




Anthony Joseph Petrocelli Mauricio Phrra-Rios 

Physical Education 



Holvy Pierre 

Sociology 



Jody Marie Pirrelo 

Computer Science 



244 Class of 1993 



Prior 




Nicole A.Pisano 

English 



Stacie Elizabeth Piatt 

Political Science 



Kimberly A. Policastro 

Home Economics 



Beth Marie Polito 

Physical Education 




Carolyn A. Pontillo 

Home Economics 



Debra Anne Porcelli 

Speech and Theatre 



Christina Marie Porter 

Dance 



Martin E. Post, Jr. 

Business Administration 




Suzanne Potts 

Political Science 



Adria Powell 

History 



Elizabeth Pozo 

Home Economics 



Paul Prior 

Political Science 



Paz - Prior 245 



Pro c actio 




Cynthia Marie Procaccio 

Dance 



Dana Lynn Purcel 

Economics 



Nadine Puzio 

Political Science 



Daniel Quiles 

Business Administration 




Jeffrey Norman Quinlan 

Business Administration 



Diane M. Rachko 

Allied Health Services 



Catherine Radler 

Psychology 



Marisol Ramirez 

Business Administration 




Iris Ramos 

Psychology 



Yasbeth Marie Ramos 

Psychology 



Francis Elliott Ranu 

Business Administration 



Patricia Ann Rauschmayer 

Business Administration 



246 Class of 1993 



Richardson 




Krista Regan 

Philosophy 



Donna Lynn Rejowski Theresa Anne Rescigno Flor V. Reyes 

Home Economics Business Administration Business Administration 




Bernadette Reynolds 

Business Aministration 



Patricia A. Rhein 

Business Administration 



Lynn Marie Ribaudo 

Recreation Professions 




i&DAY 



March 14, 1993 



One of the 
worst 

blizzards in 
history 
dumps 3 feet 
of snow from 
Virginia to 
Vermont. 
Tornadoes, 
and steady 
winds of 
70mph 
caused death 
from Cuba to 
Quebec. 



Claudia N. Ricciotti 

Psychology 



James J. Rich, Jr. 

Industrial Technology and Education 



John Adams Webster Richardson 

Political Science 



Procaccio - Richardson 247 




Christine A. Riffel 

Recreation Professions 

ThiD AY 



April 1,1993 



Former Chief 
Judge of New 
York, Sol 
Wachtler, 
pleads guilty 
in a Federal 
Court to 
charges that 
he made life 
threats 
against his 
former lover. 
"I am deeply 
ashamed for 
what I did." 



Jill Rizzo 

Business Administration 



Elizabeth Jean Rochette 

Business Administration 



Annalisa Dominique Rohan 

Business Administration 



Laurie Alecia Romeo 

Dance 



Jennifer Lee Roder 

Fine Arts 




Rosa M. Rosario 

Psychology 




Harry Arthur Roselle, Jr. 

Industrial Technolgy and Education 



Paula Lach Rosenblum 



Steven Michael Rosenel 

Psychology 



248 Class of 1993 



Sanchez 




Virginia Ellen Roskosz 

Business Administration 



Stacey Michelle Roth 

Theatre 



Bertha C. Rouse 



Jodi Rubin 




Stephen J. Rubino 

Business Administration 



Elsie Lissett Ruiz 

Biology 



Janet Ruskhkowski 

Business Administration 



Steven Russo 

Molecular Biology 




Thomas J. Ryan 



Jeanine A. Rybeck 

English 



Craig Jason Sackett 

English 



Mayra Sanchez 

Sociology 



Riffel - Sanchez 249 




Vickie LaChele Sanders 

Psychology 



Isabel Maria Santos 

Business Administration 



Heidi M. Sarda 

Home Economics 



Yaneth Carmen Sarmiento 

Biology 




David Michael Schabilon 

Industrial Technology and Education 



Janine Marie Schaefer 

Political Science 



Mary Kateri Schepers 

German 



Robert Scherba 

Political Science 




Gina Anne Schettino 

Home Economics 



Melissa Ann Schieni 

Home Economics 



Marilyn Schilkie 

Business Education 



Diane Elizabeth Schimpf 

Business Administration 



250 Class of 1993 



Senator 



ifeDAY 



April 2, 1993 



Heavy rains 
and an 
unusually 
high snow 
melt cause 
extensive 
flooding in 
Passaic 
County. Little 
Falls, Wayne, 
and Hoffman 
Grove 

residents are 
urged to 
evacuate. 




Marcy Laine Schirloff 

English 



Glenn Edward Schnack 

Sociology 



Robert K. Schoebel 

Psychology 




Carolyn Schultz 

General Humanities 



Robin Schultz 



Lynn Claire Schultze 

Business Administration 




Jo Ann Schumacher 

Business Administration 



Sheryl Ann Schwecke 

Psychology 



Pat A. Seaglione 



Chris B. Senator 

Womens Studies 



Sanders - Senator 251 



Senator 



On 

This 



PsDAY 



April 5, 1993 



President 
Clinton 
cemented a 
democratic 
partnership 
with the 
Russians. 
America 
promises $1.6 
billion in aid 
on the last 
day of the 
summit in 
British 
Colombia. 




Greg Senator 



Jim R. Senator 



Mike D. Senator 




Jennifer Lynn Shanley 

Home Economics 



Michael George Sharkey 

Political Science 



Nancy Lee Sharo 

Communication Sciences and Disorders 




Francine Sheffield 

Dance 



Suzanne Elizabeth Sheldon 

Home Economics 



Gregory Sheridan 

General Humanities 



Kevin George Shinkunas 

Business Administration 



252 Class of 1993 



Slavin 




Matthew Alan Siegel 

Political Science 



Joseph J. Siek, Jr. 

Business Administration 



Christine Jennifer Sifford 



Home Economics 



Nance Sigma 




Patrice Cary Sigma 



Sharon Sigma 



Kelly Sikora 



Sean Campbell Simpson 

Computer Science 




Alice Singer 

English 



Michael William Sirianni 

Business Administration 



Tricia Beth Skorupski 

Business Administration 



Paula Slavin 



Senator - Slavin 253 



Smith 




Courtney Frances Smith 



Home Economic 



Kelley Jeanne Smith 

Computer Science 



Kim Smith 



Nancy Ann Smith 

Geoscience 




Nancy A. Smith 

Business Administration 



Odella Smith 



Pamela Ellen Smith 

Business Administration 



Sharonda Al-Nisa Snead 

Biology 




Michael Paul Somogyi 

Business Administration 



Ki Bo Song 

Economics 



Jesus Soto 

siness Administration 



Martha S. Soto 



254 Class of 1993 



Stern 




Donald Andrew Spaulding 

Performance/Theory and Composition 



Rachelle Norma-Erica St. Louis 

Psychology 



Laura Beth Steenstra 

Business Administration 



Donny J. Stegall 

Speech and Theatre 



Kerry Lee Stahl 

Psychology 




Alex Stemkovsky 

Business Administration 




John Steele 

Business Administration 



iSDay 



April 17, 1993 



A jury in a 
Federal Court 
in Los 
Angeles 
finds 3 of 4 
defendants 
guilty of 
violating 
Rodney 
King's civil 
rights, almost 
a year after 
state court 
acquitted 
them. 



Denise Marie Stengel 

English 



Pamela Stengel 



Ken I. Stern 

Psychology 



Smith - Stem 255 



Stewart 




Catherine Anne Stewart 

Performance/Theory and Composition 

iSDAY 



May 1, 1993 



A drunken 
man, fan of 
tennis great 
Steffi Graf, 
sends 

shock waves 
through the 
sports world 
by stabbing 
top seeded 
Monica Seles 
in the back at 
tournament 
in Hamburg 
Germany. 



Karen Lee Stradford 

English 



Margaret Anna Studer 

Business Administration 



Kimberly Anne Sunris 

Psychology/ 




Thomas Surdovel 

History 



Ellen J. Sweeney 

Psychology 



Shirronda Faye Sweet 

Speech and Theatre 




Ashley Jane Swierk 

Home Economics 



Marianne Tamburri 

English 



Christine Wing Yan Tang 

Business Administration 



256 Class of 1993 



Tinari 




Lance Vincent Tarazona 

Business Administration 



Barkev Tchalikian 

Speech and Theatre 



Salpi Marie Tchalikian 

Economics 



Lisa Marie Tedeschi 

Musicn 




Sandra Texidor 



Jennifer Marie Thees 

English 



Nicos Phanos Theophanous 

Business Adminstration 



Gregory K. Thistle 

English 




Kristeen Lynne Thomas 

Speech and Theatre 



Patina Thomas 



Laura A. Thompson 

Sociology 



Jack Angelo Tinari 

Political Science 



Steward - Tinari 257 



The 




Ruble Tke 



Dominic Albert Tomaio 

Psychology 



John Frank Tomburo 

Speech and Theatre 



Marisa A. Toroker 

Physical Education 




Nancy Tortora 



Laura Marie Trento 

Music 



William Joseph Tresca 

Biology 



Frehiwot G. Tsadik 

Business Administration 




Theodore Tsatalios 

Economics 



Frances Keturah Turner Ilona Tykotski 



Psychology 



Sociology 



Tejal K. Upadhyay 

Business Administration 



258 Class of 1993 



Verschuuren 



iSDAY 



May 20, 1993 



The last 
episode of, 
"Cheers", the 
place where 
everybody 
knows your 
name, aired. 
Between 9 - 
11pm, most 
of the 
country 
tuned into 
NBC to say 
good-bye to 
the gang. 




Sharon Lynn Uram 

Communication Sciences and Disorders 



*%r^%*s 




Celia Marie Valanzola 

Business Administration 



Constanca Paula Valente 

Business Administration 




Leah Lanza VanHouten Pamela Marie VanLeer Kellie VanMiddlesworth 

Business Administration Business Administration 




Eneida Vargas 

Computer Science 



Lilliana Maria Velez 

Business Administration 



Hilda E. Ventura 

Biology 



Ann T. Verschuuren 

Allied Health Services 



Tke - Verschuuren 259 



Vidakovic 



iSDay 



May 26, 1993 



Governor Jim 
Florio delivers 
the com- 
mencement 
speech for the 
graduating 
class of 
Montclair 
State 

College, 1993, 
at the Brendan 
Byrne Arena 
in the 
Meadow- 
lands. 




Ronald Vidakovic 

Business Administration 



Regina Vidal 

Health Education 



Catherine M. Vital 

Sociology 




Gabriel Fabiana Vosa 

Business Administration 



Lisa Stefanie Vullo 

Speech and Theatre 



Dorinda Wahl 

Computer Science 




Rodney William Walker 

Business Administration 



Donna Jean Wall 

English 



Robert Wall 



Robert Thomas Walter 

Computer Science 



260 Class of 1993 



Williams 




Valerie S. Walters 

Communication Sciences and Disorders 



Neal Thomas Watson 

History 



Jonathan A. Weiss 

Economics 



Stuart Jeffry Weissman 

Industrial Technology and Education 




Jennifer Welch 

Recreation Professions 



Jessica Welling 

Speech and Theatre 



Jennifer Monell Wells Susan Renee Weltchek 

English Allied Health Services 




Elisabeth S. Wernig 

Home Economics 



Kimberly T. Weyhausen 

Psychology 



Jennifer Wiggins 

Anthropology 



Mark A. Williams 

Home Economics 



Vidakovic - Williams 261 



Williamson 




Angela M. Williamson 

Home Economics 



Kelly Ann Woods 

Psychology/ 



Willie Worley 

History 



Erika G. Wright 

Home Economics 




Maritza Teresa Wright 

Music Therapy 



Steven R. Wyka 

Economics 



Kelli Wyker 



Pami-Jo Wysocki 

Home Economics 




Sharon Heather Yanez 

Communication Sciences and Disorders 



Andrea M. Yannuzzi 

Physical Education 



Hanley Tiu Yap 

Business Administration 



Kathleen Anne Young 

Psycholog]/ 



262 Class of 1993 



Zxjgiel 




Ulana Christine Zahajkewycs 
Studio 



Kcyronne Q. Zahir 

Health Education 



William J. Zahne 

Vine Arts 



John Louis Zaorski 

Speech and Theatre 




Mary Kathleen Zdanowicz 

Home Economics 



Donna M. Zeitler 

Psi/chologi/ 



John Charles Zelhof 

Biology 



Melissa Zimmerman 

Sociology 




Matthew Robert Zschack 

Fine Arts 



Rosemarie Zuccaro 

Speech and Theatre 



Oscar R. Zuluaga 

Computer Science 



Alexia A. Zygiel 

Music 



Williamson - Zygiel 263 




264 Just 4 Seniors 




After the last lab has 

been completed, after 

the last term paper 

has been typed, after 

the last exam has been 

taken, . . . after years 

of hard work . . . 

comes a time 

Just 4 Seniors! 




Divider 265 



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BYRNE ARENA 




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Just 4 Seniors 267 




268 Just 4 Seniors 







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The Senior Cruise is an 
annual event that has 
become a tradition at 
Montclair State. One 
night each spring 
semester the students 
of Montclair State take 
to the rough seas of the 
Hudson River. A night 
of dancing, drinking 
and memories 
commences, and a 
good time is had by all. 




Senior Cruise 269 






270 Just 4 Seniors 






Senior Cruise 271 





272 Just 4 Seniors 





Senior Cruise 273 




COMMENCEMENT SPEECH FROM 
GOVERNOR JIM FLORIO 



Thank you, President Reid, and thank you trustees, faculty, alumni, friends and family members. But most of all, thank you to 
the graduates of the class of 1993 for allowing me to be a part of this celebration. I remember receiving my own degree thirty one 
years ago. It was a personal milestone. I know the thrill of accomplishment you feel. We tend to think of commencements as endings. 
But education does not stop when you leave college— not if you're lucky anyway. The road to success is always under construction. 
As you make your way in the world, you will find many obstacles and detours separating you from where you want to be. Some 
of those obstacles will be personal challenges that will require you to think in new ways, to try new solutions. And I believe you 
will meet those challenges. Because each of you is leaving here today with something even more precious than your degree. You're 
leaving with skills and values you've honed here at Montclair State College. Skills like critical thinking and a disciplined mind. 
Values like the willingness to work hard and self-respect. You know, one of my heroes, Robert Kennedy, said that "each generation 
inherits a world it never made and each generation must make its own accounting to its children." Each of you has had responsibility 
before. But now you are prepared to shoulder more responsibility. The media likes to call you "the X generation" and "the MTV 
generation." But I believe you can be remember for more than that. You can be remembered as more than that. You can be 
remembered — if you choose — as the generation that put America back on track, that helped restore the balance between rights and 
responsibilities, between self-interest and common interest, that has always been the source of strength. Today, as the responsibility 
is passed to your hands, it will not assume that someone else will bear major burdens, that someone else will make the difficult 
decisions, that someone else will feed the hungry, that someone else will defend freedom and preserve values and maintain culture. 
We must all do it, or it will not be done. When it comes to giving advice, I agree with Sir James Barrie, the man who created Peter 
Pan. "I'm not young enough to know everything." But I've learned a few things about making one's way in this world and finding 
meaning in it. Some of the lessons that have served me best are these: Don't just wish for change. Change things. Don't worry about 
failure. Worry about the opportunities you miss when you fail to try. Don't ever stop learning. Continue, as the philosopher Bertrand 
Russell said, to "hang a question mark on the things you've taken for granted." Above all, don't look to the past and cast blame. Look 
to the future and accept responsibility. None of us gets to choose the times we live in. But we do get the chance to determine how 
we respond to those times. In New Jersey, we're working to live up to our responsibility; by investing in our people — in you and 
your potential. By creating good schools and colleges that will allow every New Jerseyan to reach their fullest potential and live 
their boldest dreams. We're working to live up to our responsibility by standing up to the NRA in order to keep Uzis and AK47s 
out of the hands of criminals. We're working to live up to our responsibility by putting New Jersey back to work, one job at a time. 
Finally, we're working to live up to our responsibility by creating not just new jobs but new industries like fiberoptics and 
environmental technology. I've had to make a lot of difficult decisions these last three and a half years. Some of them I've disliked, 
especially the decision to raise taxes. I've made those decisions in a positive spirit. I made them in the belief that we will be better 
prepared for the future if we don't hide from the present. I made them because I am not willing to consign your generation to 
declining hope and a declining standard of living. If I've taken stands that have sometimes upset some people — and I have — it's 
because, as President Kennedy wrote in Profiles , I have "faith in people's ultimate sense of justice, faith in their ability to honor 
courage and respect judgement , and faith that in the long run they will act unselfishly for the good of the nation." When I look out 
at you, I believe those decisions were worth it. In you, I see strong, hopeful, educated people who share the responsibility of creating 
a stronger economy and a fairer society. As you move out in the world, I hope you never forget the lessons you learned here and 
that you continue to always reach a little bit higher, a little bit farther. Congratulations to all of you. And Godspeed. 




COMMENCEMENT SPEECH FROM 
PRESIDENT REID 



We meet here today to repeat an old ceremony and mark a new beginning. One of the pleasures of my position is to 
host and preside over this great occasion, to share in the joys of parents and friends, and to wish all of you well. This 
occasion also allows me to welcome such esteemed guests as our governor ( and Mrs. Florio). We are especially proud 
to have Governor Florio here today, for he is a person who truly appreciates the value of education — in particular a state 
college education. While this is a joyous day, it is not without some sadness and regret. Commencement is the 
beginning of the rest of your lives, but it is also a departure from faculty, friends, and your Montclair State family. Thus, 
while we have a farewell, we also beckon you to return. I hope that your education here serves as a reservoir that will 
renew and refresh you throughout your lives. I hope that you return here both in person and in spirit, to grace us with 
your success and share with us your challenges, and even your sorrows. For some of you who are graduating, this 
occasion may be less a formal ritual than a welcome relief. For some of you it is the culmination of a marathon of hard 
work. For others, it may seem as if the years have sprinted by, and this day has arrived much too soon. For all of you, 
this is a well deserved day of joy and celebration. So, I welcome and commend you, the class of 1993, and I welcome and 
congratulate your parents, spouses, family, and friends — all those who have supported and cheered you in your journey, 
and now glory in its finish. I trust that you leave here both educated and enriched. For many people, college is a defining 
experience — setting the course of their career, the web of their friendships, and the path of their intellectual development. 
I trust that when you look back on your years here you will find more than memorabilia of time past. Remember not 
simply what you have learned or experienced. Like runners in a relay race, reach back and carry on the very essence of 
our mission — the simple yet mysterious act of teaching. At a time when knowledge is easily mistaken for trivia, and 
understanding is submerged in a bottomless sea of information, how important are wise teachers who help pilot us 
through uncertain waters? Without these beacons to guide us, modern education could become a misadventure without 
substance. We know that a teacher is more than a mere conduit of information. "Teachers believe they have a gift for 
giving," wrote A. Bartlett Giammatti. The teachers go beyond facts and formulas. In the old sense of the word, they 
profess: they publicly avow a belief, a truth, a love for their subject. The teachers we remember were genuine professors, 
committed to a truth, cause, or intellectual passion, whose voices and words still resound in our memory. Thus, it is my 
wish that all of you, in a sense, go on to become teachers — in your work, in your families, and in most aspects of your 
lives. Hopefully, Montclair, an institution of teaching excellence, has taught you that education is not the gathering of 
information, but the pursuit of truth. Hopefully, we have taught you that learning and achievement must be guided by 
principles, both moral and intellectual, and that the accumulation of knowledge is an empty pastime without the deep 
rewards borne of love and commitment. Here, you have been given the best opportunity to prepare yourselves for the 
challenges of career and citizenship. Yet your education is hardly complete. The ultimate judgement of the success or 
failure of this institution will not rest solely with the facts and skills take away from this place. It will rest with the capacity 
for learning and teaching that endures long after you leave. Education is not the filling of a vessel, but the lighting of a 
flame. I wish you all the very best. 






276 Just 4 Seniors 




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278 Just 4 Seniors 




Graduation 279 




280 Just 4 Senior 





Graduation 281 




282 Just 4 Seniors 




Graduation 283 




284 Closing 




Divider 285 






Closing 








Closing 287 





288 Closing 





Closing 289 




290 Closing 




Closing 291 








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296 Closing 





Closing 297 



EDITORIAL POLICY OF LA CAMPANA 

La Campana is published by the yearbook staff of Montclair State and serves as a medium oi 
communication for its readers. It exists to inform its readers about school, community, nation 
world events, personalities, school policies and their changes and of course to entertain. 

The 1992 - 1993 staff has established as editorial policy that: 

1 . Libelous and obscene material, profane or purposely disruptive statements will not appear 
in La Campana. 

2. The staff of La Campana retains the right to choose content and to determine the priority of 
pictures and stories for its readers. No other individuals, other than the La Campana staff and 
its advisor, have the right to review the content of La Campana prior to publication. Final 
decisions involving all written and pictorial content of La Campana shall be made by the editors 
with suggested input from the advisor. 

3. La Campana will strive to present the various topics in an objective manner. As much as 
possible, the sectional editors will be encouraged to research those views, policies or actions 
that are being reported so those involved may express their opinion in a feature. La Campana 
will attempt to use fairness, impartiality, accuracy, truthfulness and responsibility in present- 
ing ideas to its readers. 

4. La Campana will make clear distinction between factual and opinionated content. If opinion 
pieces appear, they will be labeled as such. 

5. No specific endorsements will appear in this book. 

6. Any reader with a grievance after La Campana has been published may request a discussion 
with the editors and advisor. Only those involved and members of the school administration 
may be present at the discussion. 

7. La Campana will not discriminate against members of any group, be it minority or otherwise, 
in the amount of coverage, staff representation, or any other manner. 

8. Proper channels will be followed in order to obtain permission to use copyrighted material. 



298 Editorial Policy 



MANAGING EDITOR'S 
FINAL STATEMENT 



IM 




It seems we have reached another point in our lives , we do not know 
how to describe. Some would say it is a conclusion, yet others would 
view it as a beginning. Rather than try to choose where it is the staff of 
La Campana stands, let me say, the cycle continues. Although some of 
us bid our good byes, our past collaborative efforts will forever remain 
between these pages. 

I'd like to thank everyone involved in putting this yearbook together. 
Special thanks to Gerry Salomone for his assistance and prompt atten- 
tion to my questions throughout the year. Thanks to John O'Brien for 
his efforts as Photography Editor, Nancy Villano for serving the orga- 
nization as executive business officer and many, many thanks to our 
Editor-in-Chief, Walter Kulick for helping me keep the staff on task. 
Thanks to the section editors for their work. The entire staff would like 
to thank everyone who contributed to, "La Campana, Carpe Diem '93. " 
A FEW WORDS TO MY MULTICULTURAL FRIENDS... 

Ha llegado el momento en el que se recompensan nuestros valiosos 
esfuerzos. Nos marchamos de nuestra universidad con diplomas y 
titulos que iran con nosotros siempre. Felicidades a todos. Mucha 
suerte en el futuro y que realizen todas vuestras metas. 

J'espere que tous mes amis ont tout ce qu'ils veulent des ses futurs. A 
notre recontrer dans la vie. J'y vous attendrai. Bonne chance et au 
demain. 

Oggi e migliore perche i nostri sforzi hanno diventato una realta, una 
verita. "II giudizio," — i giurati pronunciarono il loro verdetto — noi ci 
siamo laureati. Ciao! 

A WORD TO THE CLASS OF '93... 

Four of five years ago many of us, pictured throughout the pages of 
this book, embarked on a very special journey. One that would serve its 
multitude of purposes and conclude on that sunny day, May 26, 1993. 

Motivation was throughout the years, forever strong. We laughed, 
cried, yelled, pulled our hair and shared many experiences. Remember: 
Allow the integral spirit that guided us and saw us through to gradu- 
ation to continue to have its positive influence on our daily lives. 
Whatever you do, take it a day at a time; CARPE DIEM! 

If you think this is it for '93, think again! I challenge you to go through 
the book once more. I am sure you will see something different every 
time you do. 

FRED HURT ADO 

MANAGING EDITOR, 

LA CAMPANA, CARPE DIEM '93 



Managing Editor's Notes 299 



Editor-in-Chief's Babblings 




lL ditor-in-CJ hief 



KING 



Greetings, my dear yearbook consumers. This is my 
very own tiny, personal space in the 1993 yearbook. I'm 
glad that you took time to stop looking at the fabulous 
content herein and decided to read this piece. What I will 
be discussing here is a testament to honor, truth and 
wisdom. 

But before I really get into my melodramatic, probably 
nonsensical ranting, I would like to dedicate this book to 
PARENTS - to the Moms and Dads of every student who 
has ever walked the halls of MSC. I furthermore dedicate 
this book to my parent, my Mom, Ms. June P. Kulick. In 
fact there she is on the opposite page. I have to say that 
I owe everything to her. I got my love for reading from 
her and my compassion. She has been my greatest 
supporter, and to support me is no small feat to be sure. 
She has been my greatest critic and above all my friend. 
People in the yearbook office throughout this year will 
testify that when I called her or she called me, I always 
said to everyone, "It's my mommy." Thank you very 



much, Mom. I love you. 

I suppose I could use this space to do thank you's and 
the like. I'll start on the organizational level with the 
College Life Union Board, La Campana, the Zeta Mu 
chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi and Alpha Phi Omega: 
thanks a lot. Sometimes it was hard, but it was all worth 
it; they are all great organizations. 

Okay, here are some condemnations for ya. The SGA 
Executive board was very poor this year. The only people 
who did a good job were Rich Kunze and Rob Tranter, 
and Rob is a D.A.D. Gouri, is the coffee ready yet? Jane, 
are you really talented in that special way? Who will I 
miss on the SGA Legislature? I'll miss Ritu Chib because 
of her beauty, sensuality and strong sense of fairness and 
equality. Ritu, it does not matter what you look like in a 
picture; none of them compare to the picture of you that 
I carry in my heart. I'll miss Robin Merkel; you look great 
in a bikini. I know you will be successful in teaching and 
modeling. I'm surely going to miss Alexandra Pratt. 
Alex you are beautiful and smart. You possess a wonder- 
fully free spirit, and you are not afraid to be an indi-j 
vidual. This is such an important human quality to have, i 
You are very lucky. 

Now it is time for a little story: The 1993 SGA banquet. 
I was looking forward to this because in my humble yeti 
assured opinion, La Campana was going to receive the 
Class I of the Year award. Look at the evidence. Our staff; 
was responsible for the completion of two books, and we'. 
weathered a lot of problems that had accumulated from 
the previous year's staff. Okay it's the night of the 
banquet the food is crap, but hey, I'm going to be getting! 
an award. I am feeling no pain. We go through hours of; 
inanely boring and insipid plaque and certificate distri-; 
bution to a pack of spoiled babies, i.e. the SGA. The Class 
I announcement is then awarded by Gouri. She first j 
announces the most improved (I won't say which one 
because I don't wish to use this space for any advertis- 
ing.) Darling Gouri then announces the Class I of the 
year (drum roll). It wasn't mine! That proletariat filth 1 
totally cuts us off from our rightful recognition. The only! 
recognition that we got was Gouri telling me, "Walt, you I 
did a great job." 

I don't begrudge all the time that I have put into this 
organization. I did it because I wanted to do a good job, 
and I thought I did. I had a lot of fun, met a lot of people, 
and got a lot of experience with book publishing. I would 
like to thank Jerry Salomone for his indispensable help 
throughout the year. He gave me many pointers and 



JO Editor's Notes 



actually did a section of the book. He is an expert at his 
craft and a gentleman. 

Let's see, who else am I going to miss. I am definitely 
going to miss Angelina Chilemi. Angelina you are the 
essence of beauty - you are a goddess. You've probably 
heard this a million times, but you are every man's dream 
come true. I'm going to miss Corrine, Alison, Gina, 
Demetra and Selina. You are all in my dreams. Jaime was 
a great friend; he almost got me killed a few times. 
George O. was a great friend; remember to palpate all the 
good parts. I am going to miss Jennifer Jaquith. Jenmyou 
are also beautiful {disclaimer-! realize that I have used the 
adjective "beautiful" more that a few times, but all the 
women that I have mentioned are beautiful; anyway this 
is my section and I can say whatever I want.) I know it 
seemed that we were at odds at different times, but to tell 
the truth I was only B.S.-ing. There was never a problem. 
I just like causing trouble and being a jerk. I'm going to 
miss Christine and Mary at La Campana. I may need a 
doctor or lawyer one day. I'm sure you won't charge me. 

And now I'll talk about my bosom buddies Sam Rock 
and Dano Olawski. Rockmeister and Duma. There's 
their picture at the lower left. I first met Sam at the first 
CLUB meeting three years ago. From that fateful meet- 
ing, he has forged an unbridled path of liberalism that I 
have come to respect because he backs it up with intelli- 
gent repartee. He is also a zany nut, who loves fun and 



is as best a friend as any dog. We have done many crazy 
things at and to, Montclair State. I know he'll be a friend 
of mine forever. I'll proudly bounce his kids on my knee. 
Sam will say nice 'Uncle Wally'. One of the best things 
that he did is wear a funky, stringy, greasy, nasty wig to 
Pizza Hut and then to the mall. It was hilarious watching 
people's reactions. He is a man of compassion, and 
sensitivity who has a desire to help everyone. Thanks for 
everything Sam BOO! Dumabpoplous. Dano we call 
him, I met Dano, hmm, let's see, in the summer of '92. I 
started to crash at Clove Road the summer of the begin- 
ning of his term of office as SG A Executive Secretary. We 
have been pals ever since. Believe me, it seems like a 
trillion years. That isn't true he has been a great friend to 
me. He is a man of great convictions and an obsession 
with airplanes. That fits since his head is among the stars. 
Another untruth. Dano, Mr. Dinky says, "Hi!" He's 
waving right now. I remember those times at the SGA 
meeting when I clerked for him, and Suzie, the V.P., 
would say "I'm gonna separate the two of you," because 
we had so much fun. We will also be friends forever. It 
looks like I have run out of space. For all those I may not 
have mentioned, I love ya! Bye! MSC, Memories for a 
lifetime. Last Call. Omega. 

Walter Kulick 

Editor-in-Chief 



Mrs. June P. JSiulick | 1 Dano & Samuel 






Editor's Notes 301 



This page is dedicated to all those photog- 
raphers who applied their craft, interest, 
hobby, skill and, most importantly, time, to 
bring this book to life. This year's credit 
page is in the form of a roll call. They are: 
Emily Ortiz, Walter J. Kulick, John O'Brien, 
Nancy Villano, Mary Villano, Angelina 
Chilemi, Raoul Rodriguez, Laura Carreras, 
the great crew from Merrin Studios i.e. 
Rich, Steve and Jim. So many people have 
submitted pictures this year, it is very diffi- 
cult to quantify them all, so I'll just say that 
you are the reason that this book looks so 
good. Your collective works were greatly 
appreciated. 



302 Photo Credits 




Staff 303